1. Natural sciences [2021 ]
 Natural sciences (Weinheim, Germany)
 Weinheim, Germany : WileyVCH GmbH, [2021]
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — 1 online resource
2. Cell reports. Physical science [2020 ]
 Cell reports. Physical science.
 [Cambridge, MA] : Cell Press, 2020
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — online resource
 Summary

Cell Reports. Physical Science promotes collaboration and interdisciplinary work between physical scientists. Articles express fundamental insight and/or technological application within fields including: chemistry, physics, materials science, energy science, and engineering. Includes shortform singlepoint stories called Reports, longer Articles and short Reviews covering recent literature in emerging and active fields.
Medical Library (Lane)
Medical Library (Lane)  Status 

Check Lane Library catalog for status  
SCIENCEDIRECT  Unknown 
 International Conference of Students and Young Scientists "Prospects of Fundamental Sciences Development" (14th : 2017 : Tomsk, Russia)
 [Melville, New York} : AIP Publishing, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : illustrations (some color). Digital: text file.
 Blinder, S. M.
 2nd ed.  London : Elsevier, 2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (viii, 269 pages :) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 1 Mathematical Thinking
 2. Numbers 3 Algebra 4 Trigonometry 5 Analytic Geometry 6 Calculus 7 Series and Integrals 8 Differential Equations 9 Matrix Algebra 10 Multivariable Calculus 11 Vector Analysis 12 Special Functions 13 Complex Variables.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
5. Arabian journal for science and engineering [2011 ]
 Heidelberg : Springer, 2011
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — 1 online resource
 Summary

AJSE publishes eight issues of rigorous and original contributions in the Engineering (AJSEEngineering), in Mathematics (AJSEMathematics), and in Science (AJSEScience) disciplines, and along with a Theme / Special Issue on specific topics, previously published as separate volumes.
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2009
 Description
 Book — PDFfile: 14 pages; size: 0.2 Mbytes
 Summary

The purpose of this whitepaper is to provide a framework for understanding the role that Verification and Validation (V&V), Uncertainty Quantification (UQ) and Risk Quantification, collectively referred to as VU, is expected to play in modeling nuclear energy systems. We first provide background for the modeling of nuclear energy based systems. We then provide a brief discussion that emphasizes the critical elements of V&V as applied to nuclear energy systems but is general enough to cover a broad spectrum of scientific and engineering disciplines that include but are not limited to astrophysics, chemistry, physics, geology, hydrology, chemical engineering, mechanical engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, nu nuclear engineering material clear science science, etc. Finally, we discuss the critical issues and challenges that must be faced in the development of a viable and sustainable VU program in support of modeling nuclear energy systems.
 Online
 Washington, D.C : United States. Dept. of Energy. Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2008
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (122 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The research sponsored by this project has greatly expanded the ASSET corrosion prediction software system to produce a worldclass technology to assess and predict engineering corrosion of metals and alloys corroding by exposure to hot gases. The effort included corrosion data compilation from numerous industrial sources and data generation at Shell Oak Ridge National Laboratory and several other companies for selected conditions. These data were organized into groupings representing various combinations of commercially available alloys and corrosion by various mechanisms after acceptance via a critical screening process to ensure the data were for alloys and conditions, which were adequately well defined, and of sufficient repeatability. ASSET is the largest and most capable, publiclyavailable technology in the field of corrosion assessment and prediction for alloys corroding by high temperature processes in chemical plants, hydrogen production, energy conversion processes, petroleum refining, power generation, fuels production and pulp/paper processes. The problems addressed by ASSET are: determination of the likely dominant corrosion mechanism based upon information available to the chemical engineers designing and/or operating various processes and prediction of engineering metal losses and lifetimes of commercial alloys used to build structural components. These assessments consider exposure conditions (metal temperatures, gas compositions and pressures), alloy compositions and exposure times. Results of the assessments are determination of the likely dominant corrosion mechanism and prediction of the loss of metal/alloy thickness as a function of time, temperature, gas composition and gas pressure. The uses of these corrosion mechanism assessments and metal loss predictions are that the degradation of processing equipment can be managed for the first time in a way which supports efforts to reduce energy consumption, ensure structural integrity of equipment with the goals to avoid premature failure, to quantitatively manage corrosion over the entire life of high temperature process equipment, to select alloys for equipment and to assist in equipment maintenance programs. ASSET software operates on typical Windowsbased (Trademark of Microsoft Corporation) personal computers using operating systems such as Windows 2000, Windows NT and Vista. The software is user friendly and contains the background information needed to make productive use of the software in various helpscreens in the ASSET software. A graduate from a universitylevel curriculum producing a B.S. in mechanical/chemical/materials science/engineering, chemistry or physics typically possesses the background required to make appropriate use of ASSET technology. A training/orientation workshop, which requires about 3 hours of class time was developed and has been provided multiple times to various user groups of ASSET technology. Approximately 100 persons have been trained in use of the technology. ASSET technology is available to about 65 companies representing industries in petroleum/gas production and processing, metals/alloys production, power generation, and equipment design.
 Online
8. Damageresistant singlepulse optics for xray free electron lasers [electronic resource]. [2007]
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2007
 Description
 Book — PDFfile: 9 pages; size: 0.5 Mbytes
 Summary

Shortpulse ultraviolet and xray free electron lasers of unprecedented peak brightness are in the process of revolutionizing physics, chemistry, and biology. Optical components for these new light sources have to be able to withstand exposure to the extremely highfluence photon pulses. Whereas most optics have been designed to stay intact for many pulses, it has also been suggested that singlepulse optics that function during the pulse but disintegrate on a longer timescale, may be useful at higher fluences than multiplepulse optics. In this paper we will review damageresistant singlepulse optics that recently have been demonstrated at the FLASH softxray laser facility at DESY, including mirrors, apertures, and nanolenses. It was found that these objects stay intact for the duration of the 25fs FLASH pulse, even when exposed to fluences that exceed the melt damage threshold by fifty times or more. We present a computational model for the FLASH lasermaterial interaction to analyze the extent to which the optics still function during the pulse. Comparison to experimental results obtained at FLASH shows good quantitative agreement.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2004
 Description
 Book — PDFFILE:29; SIZE:0.6MB pages
 Summary

Multidisciplinary analysis is becoming more and more important to tackle todays complex engineering problems. Therefore, computational tools must be able to handle the complex multiphysics requirements of these problems. A computer code may need to handle the physics associated with fluid dynamics, structural mechanics, heat transfer, chemistry, electromagnetics, or a variety of other disciplinesall coupled in a highly nonlinear system. The objective of this project was to couple an incompressible fluid dynamics package to a solid mechanics code. The code uses finiteelement methods and is useful for threedimensional transient problems with fluidstructure interaction. The code is designed for efficient performance on large multiprocessor machines. An ALE finite element method was developed to investigate fluidstructure interaction. The writeup contains information about the method, the problem formulation, and some results from example test problems.
 Online
 Wagner, Siegfried.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2003.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (XIII, 505 pages 332 illustrations, 79 illustrations in color.)
 Summary

 I High Performance Systems
 TeraFlops Computing with the Hitachi SR8000F1: From Vision to Reality
 II Computational Fluid Dynamics
 Numerical Prediction of Deformations and Oscillations of WindExposed Structures
 LargeEddy and DetachedEddy Simulation of the Flow Around HighLift Configurations
 Direct Simulation with the Lattice Boltzmann Code BEST of Developed Turbulence in Channel Flows
 DNS of Homogeneous Shear Flow and Data Analysis for the Development of a FourEquation Turbulence Model
 LargeEddy Simulations of High Reynolds Number Flow Around a Circular Cylinder
 Numerical Simulation of Passively Controlled Turbulent Flows over Sharp
 Edged and Smoothly Contoured Backward
 Facing Steps
 Parallel Single and Multiphase CFDApplications Using Lattice Boltzmann Methods
 Models of Type Ia Supernova Explosions
 Direct Numerical Simulation of Boundary Layer Separation along a Curved Wall with Oscillating Oncoming Flow
 III Biosciences
 QM/MM Study of Rhodopsin
 Simulation of Neuronal Map Formation in the Primary Visual Cortex
 IV Chemistry
 A UserOriented Set of Quantum Chemical Benchmarks
 Structure, Energetics, and Spectroscopy of Models for Enzyme Cofactors
 Ruthenium Dioxide, a Versatile Oxidation Catalyst: First Principles Analysis
 Theoretical Studies of Structures of Vanadate Complexes in Aqueous Solution
 V SolidState Physics
 Large Scale CarParrinello Simulation of Fully Hydrated DNA
 MetalInsulator Transitions and Realistic Modelling of Correlated Electron Systems
 Monte Carlo Studies of ThreeDimensional BondDiluted Ferromagnets
 Microwave Ionisation of NonHydrogenic Alkali Rydberg States
 DensityFunctional Calculation and Inelastic Neutron Scattering of Structural and Dynamical Properties in Fluoride Crystals
 Optical Response of Semiconductor Surfaces and Molecules Calculated from First Principles
 Phase Fluctuations and the Role of Electron Phonon Coupling in HighTcSuperconductors
 The ClusterPerturbationTheory and its Application to StronglyCorrelated Materials
 ObjectOriented C++ Class Library for Many Body Physics on Finite Lattices and a First Application to HighTemperature Superconductivity
 From Fermi Liquid to NonFermi Liquid Physics
 Influence of NonLocal Fluctuations in LowDimensional Fermion Systems
 OneDimensional ElectronPhonon Systems: Mott Versus PeierlsInsulators
 VI Geophysics
 3D Seismic Wave Propagation on a Global and Regional Scale: Earthquakes, Fault Zones, Volcanoes
 VII Fundamental Physics
 Simulation of QCD with Dynamical Quarks
 Quantum Chromodynamics with Chiral Quarks
 ThreeNucleon Force in the4He Scattering System
 Simulations of the Local Universe
 The Free Electron Maser in Pulsar Magnetospheres
 VIII Computer Science
 PseudoVectorization and RISC Optimization Techniques for the Hitachi SR8000 Architecture
 Automatic Performance Analysis on Hitachi SR8000
 Adapting PAxML to the Hitachi SR8000F1 Supercomputer
 Load Balancing for SpatialGridBased Parallel Numeric Simulations on Clusters of SMPs
 A Case Study from an Industrial CFD Simulation
 Scientific Progress in the ParEXPDEProject
 gridlib
 A Parallel, ObjectOriented Framework for HierarchicalHybrid Grid Structures in Technical Simulation and Scientific Visualization.
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2001
 Description
 Book — PDFFILE: 12 ; SIZE: 21.9 MBYTES pages
 Summary

A theoretical model of combustion in spherical TNT explosions at large Reynolds, Peclet and Damk hler numbers is described. A key feature of the model is that combustion is treated as material transformations in the Le Chatelier plane, rather than ''heat release''. In the limit considered here, combustion is concentrated on thin exothermic sheets (boundaries between fuel and oxidizer). The products expand along the sheet, thereby inducing vorticity on either side of the sheet that continues to feed the process. The results illustrate the linking between turbulence (vorticity) and exothermicity (dilatation) in the limit of fast chemistry thereby demonstrating the controlling role that fluid dynamics plays in such problems.
 Online
 Krause, Egon.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2000.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (viii, 515 pages 1281 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Physics. Finite difference modelling of elastic wave propagation in the Earth's uppermost mantle. Direct Simulation of Seismic Wave Propagation. Summary of Project 11172. Development and Astrophysical Applications of a Parallel Smoothed Particle Hydrodynamics Code with MPI. Collisional dynamics around black hole binaries in galactic centres. IMD  A Massively Parallel Molecular Dynamics Package for Classical Simulations in Condensed Matter Physics. Symmetrie diblock copolymers confined into thin films: A Monte Carlo investigation on the CRAY T3E. Molecular Dynamics of Covalent Crystals. Simulation of random copolymers at selective interfaces and of crosslinked polymer blends. Towards the Limits of presentday Supercomputers: Exact Diagonalization of Strongly Correlated ElectronPhonon Systems. The MetalInsulator Transition in the Hubbard Model. Vibronic studies of adsorbatecovered semiconductor surfaces with the help of HPC. Computational Methods in Chemistry and Molecular Biology. The multireference configuration interaction method on massively parallel architectures. Quantum Chemical Studies on Heterocyclic Rearrangements in Benzofuroxans: Reaction Paths, Vibrational Spectra, and Rate Constants. High Level QuantumChemical Computations on the Cyclizations of Enyne Allenes. MD Simulation of a Phospholipid Bilayer. ThreeDimensional Organization of Chromosome Territories and the Human Cell Nucleus. Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). Parallel Computation of Interface Dynamics in Incompressible TwoPhase Flows. Numerical Simulation of Fluid Flow and Heat Transfer in an Industrial Czochralski Melt Using a ParallelVector Supercomputer. Numerical flow simulation in cylindrical geometries. DNS of LaminarTurbulent Transition in Separation Bubbles. Numerical Simulation of Supersonic HydrogenAir Combustion. Computation of Turbulent Flows with Separation by Coherent Structure Capturing. Large Eddy Simulation of the Flow around a Circular Cylinder. Direct Numerical Simulations of an Adverse Pressure Gradient Turbulent Boundary Layer on High Performance Computers. Aeroelastic Analysis of a Helicopter Rotor in Forward Flight. Flow with chemical reaction. Investigation of ChemistryTurbulence Interactions Using DNS on the Cray T3E. Multigrid Convergence Acceleration for NonReactive and Reactive Flows. QuasiParticles in a ThreeDimensional ThreeComponent ReactionDiffusion System. Upwind Relaxation Algorithm for Reentry Nonequilibrium Flows. 3D Simulation of instationary turbulent flow and combustion in internal combustion engines. Numerical prediction of load changes in a coalfired utility boiler. Structural Mechanics and Electrical Engineering. Design and Application of Object Oriented Parallel Data Structures in Particle and Continuous Systems. Computation of Electromagnetic Fields by the Method of Moments on the CRAY T3E: Iterative Solution Techniques and Large Scale Applications. Numerical Treatment of Time Varying Magnetic Fields in Power Transformers by Using the Boundary Element Method (BEM). Direct and Inverse Electromagnetic Scattering. Computer Science. FineGrained Multithreading on the Cray T3E. ParGrad System: Dynamical Adaptation of the Parallelism Degree of Programs on Cray T3E. Comparative Measurements of the Solution of PDE's on the PARAGON and the SBPRAM. KaHPF: Compiler generated Data Prefetching for HPF. A Parallel Object Oriented Framework for Particle Methods. Parallel solution of Partial Differential Equations with Adaptive Multigrid Methods on Unstructured Grids. Coupling and Parallelization of Gridbased Numerical Simulation Software.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Prof. Dr. Egon Krause Aerodynamisches Institut, RWTH Aachen Wiillnerstr. 5 u. 7, D52062 Aachen Prof. Dr. Willi Jager Interdisziplinares Zentrum fiir Wissenschaftliches Rechnen Universitat Heidelberg 1m Neuenheimer Feld 368, D69120 Heidelberg High Performance Computing is progressing as a discipline providing im portant tools for research and development in science and industry. The High Performance Computing Center Stuttgart (HLRS) is not only providing the facilities, hard and software for a growing community of researchers and developers, but it also promotes the knowhow to use supercomputers effi ciently. Regular exchange of information, of ideas and methods is essential in improving the proper use of the facilities, and their performance as well as the application of algorithms and of simulation techniques. A Second Result and Review Workshop on HighPerformance Computing in Science and Engineering, (October 4 6,1999) was organized by the HLRS in order to give an overview of the scientific work carried out during the past year and to demonstrate the state of the art in the various fields. In 1998 the Land BadenWiirttemberg decided to extend the responsibilities of the Steering Committee of the HLRS and therewith also the rules of access to its Scientific Supercomputing Center (SSC) Karlsruhe. That center was recently upgraded with the IBM RS 6000 SP, thereby significantly increasing the attractivity of the two centers, since the joint portfolio of computer architectures now covers most of the applicationprofile of their users.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Vainshtein, Boris K.
 Third, rev. edition.  Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2000.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xx, 520 pages 423 illustrations, 7 illustrations in color.) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1. Principles of Formation of the Atomic Structure of Crystals. 1.1 The Structure of Atoms. 1.1.1 A Crystal as an Assembly of Atoms. 1.1.2 Electrons in an Atom. 1.1.3 Multielectron Atoms and the Periodic System. 1.2 Chemical Bonding Between Atoms. 1.2.1 Types of Chemical Bonding. 1.2.2 Ionic Bond. 1.2.3 Covalent Bond. ValenceBond Method. 1.2.4 Hybridization. Conjugation. 1.2.5 MolecularOrbital (MO) Method. 1.2.6 Covalent Bond in Crystals. 1.2.7 Electron Density in a Covalent Bond. 1.2.8 Metallic Bond. 1.2.9 Weak (van der Waals) Bonds. 1.2.10 Hydrogen Bonds. 1.2.11 Magnetic Ordering. 1.3 Energy of the Crystal Lattice. 1.3.1 Experimental Determination of the Crystal Energy. 1.3.2 Calculation of the Potential Energy. 1.3.3 Organic Structures. 1.4 Crystallochemical Radii Systems. 1.4.1 Interatomic Distances. 1.4.2 Atomic Radii. 1.4.3 Ionic Radii. 1.4.4 The System of AtomicIonic Radii of a Strong Bond. 1.4.5 System of Intermolecular Radii. 1.4.6 Weak and StrongBond Radii. 1.5 Geometric Regularities in the Atomic Structure of Crystals. 1.5.1 The Physical and the Geometric Model of a Crystal. 1.5.2 Structural Units of a Crystal. 1.5.3 MaximumFilling Principle. 1.5.4 Relationship Between the Symmetry of Structural Units and Crystal Symmetry. 1.5.5 Statistics of the Occurrence of Space Groups. 1.5.6 Coordination. 1.5.7 Classification of Structures According to the Dimensionality of Structural Groupings. 1.5.8 Coordination Structures. 1.5.9 Relationship Between Coordination and Atomic Sizes. 1.5.10 Closest Packings. 1.5.11 Structures of Compounds Based on Close Packing of Spheres. 1.5.12 Insular, Chain and Layer Structures. 1.6 Solid Solutions and Isomorphism. 1.6.1 Isostructural Crystals. 1.6.2 Isomorphism. 1.6.3 Substitutional Solid Solutions. 1.6.4 Interstitial Solid Solutions. 1.6.5 Modulated and Incommensurate Structures. 1.6.6 Composite Ultrastructures.
 2. Principal Types of Crystal Structures. 2.1 Crystal Structures of Elements. 2.1.1 Principal Types of Structures of Elements. 2.1.2 Cystallochemical Properties of Elements. 2.2 Intermetallic Structures. 2.2.1 Solid Solutions and Their Ordering. 2.2.2 Electron Compounds. 2.2.3 Intermetallic Compounds. 2.3 Structures with Bonds of Ionic Nature. 2.3.1 Structures of Halides, Oxides, and Salts. 2.3.2 Silicates. 2.3.3 Superionic Conductors. 2.4 Covalent Structures. 2.5 Structure of Complex and Related Compounds. 2.5.1 Complex Compounds. 2.5.2 Compounds with Metal Atom Clusters. 2.5.3 MetalMolecular Bonds (? Complexes of Transition Metals). 2.5.4 Compounds of Inert Elements. 2.6 Principles of Organic Crystal Chemistry. 2.6.1 The Structure of Organic Molecules. 2.6.2 Symmetry of Molecules. 2.6.3 Packing of Molecules in a Crystal. 2.6.4 Crystals with Hydrogen Bonds. 2.6.5 Clathrate and Molecular Compounds. 2.7 Structure of HighPolymer Substances. 2.7.1 Noncrystallographic Ordering. 2.7.2 Structure of Chain Molecules of High Polymers. 2.7.3 Structure of a Polymer Substance. 2.7.4 Polymer Crystals. 2.7.5 Disordering in Polymer Structures. 2.8 Structure of Liquid Crystals. 2.8.1 Molecule Packing in Liquid Crystals. 2.8.2 Types of LiquidCrystal Ordering. 2.9 Structures of Substances of Biological Origin. 2.9.1 Types of Biological Molecules. 2.9.2 Principles of Protein Structure. 2.9.3 Fibrous Proteins. 2.9.4 Globular Proteins. 2.9.5 Structure of Nucleic Acids. 2.9.6 Structure of Viruses. 3.Band Energy Structure of Crystals. 3.1 Electron Motion in the Ideal Crystal. 3.1.1 Schrodinger Equation and BornKarman Boundary Conditions. 3.1.2 Energy Spectrum of an Electron. 3.2 Brillouin Zones. 3.2.1 Energy Spectrum of an Electron in the WeakBond Approximation. 3.2.2 Faces of Brillouin Zones and the Laue Condition. 3.2.3 Band Boundaries and the Structure Factor. 3.3 Isoenergetic Surfaces. Fermi Surface and Band Structure. 3.3.1 Energy Spectrum of an Electron in the StrongBond Approximation. 3.3.2 Fermi Surfaces.
 4. Lattice Dynamics and Phase Transitions. 4.1 Atomic Vibrations in a Crystal. 4.1.1 Vibrations of a Linear Atomic Chain. 4.1.2 Vibration Branches. 4.1.3 Phonons. 4.2 Heat Capacity, Thermal Expansion, and Thermal Conductivity of Crystals. 4.2.1 Heat Capacity. 4.2.2 Linear Thermal Expansion. 4.2.3 Thermal Conductivity. 4.3 Polymorphism. Phase Transitions. 4.3.1 Phase Transitions of the First and Second Order. 4.3.2 Phase Transitions and the Structure. 4.4 Atomic Vibrations and Polymorphous Transitions. 4.5 OrderingType Phase Transitions. 4.6 Phase Transitions and ElectronPhonon Interaction. 4.6.1 Contribution of Electrons to the Free Energy of the Crystal. 4.6.2 Interband ElectronPhonon Interaction. 4.6.3 Photostimulated Phase Transitions. 4.6.4 Curie Temperature and the Energy Gap Width. 4.7 Debye's Equation of State and Griineisen's Formula. 4.8 Phase Transitions and Crystal Symmetry. 4.8.1 SecondOrder Phase Transitions. 4.8.2 Description of SecondOrder Transitions with an Allowance for the Symmetry. 4.8.3 Phase Transitions Without Changing the Number of Atoms in the Unit Cell of a Crystal. 4.8.4 Changes in Crystal Properties on Phase Transitions. 4.8.5 Properties of Twins (Domains) Forming on Phase Transformations. 4.8.6 Stability of the Homogeneous State of the LowSymmetry Phase.
 5. The Structure of Real Crystals. 5.1 Classification of Crystal Lattice Defects. 5.2 Point Defects of the Crystal Lattice. 5.2.1 Vacancies and Interstitial Atoms. 5.2.2 Role of Impurities, Electrons, and Holes. 5.2.3 Effect of External Influences. 5.3 Dislocations. 5.3.1 Burgers Circuit and Vector. 5.3.2 Elastic Field of Straight Dislocation. 5.3.3 Dislocation Reactions. 5.3.4 Polygonal Dislocations. 5.3.5 Curved Dislocations. 5.4 Stacking Faults and Partial Dislocations. 5.5 Continuum Description of Dislocations. 5.5.1 DisloeationDensity Tensor. 5.5.2 Example: A Dislocation Row. 5.5.3 Scalar Dislocation Density. 5.6 Subgrain Boundaries (Mosaic Structures) in Crystals. 5.6.1 Examples of Subgrain Boundaries: A Tilt Boundary and a Twist Boundary. 5.6.2 The Dislocation Structure of the Subgrain Boundry in General. 5.6.3 Subgrain Boundary Energy. 5.6.4 Incoherent Boundaries. 5.7 Twins 375. 5.7.1 Twinning Operations. 5.7.2 Twinning with a Change in Crystal Shape. 5.7.3 Twinning Without a Change in Shape. 5.8 Direct Observation of Lattice Defects. 5.8.1 Ionic Microscopy. 5.8.2 Electron Microscopy. 5.8.3 XRay Topography. 5.8.4 Photoelasticity Method. 5.8.5 Selective Etching Method. 5.8.6 Investigation of the Crystal Surface.
 6. Advances in Structural Crystallography. 6.1 Development of Structure Analysis. Data Banks. 6.2 Fullerenes and Fullendes. 6.2.1 Fullerenes. 6.2.2 C60 Crystals. 6.3 Crystal Chemistry of Silicates and Related Compounds. 6.3.1 Main Features of the Silicate Structures. 6.3.2 Insular Anionic Tetrahedron Complexes in Silicates. 6.3.3 Anionic Tetrahedron Complexes in the Form of Rings and Chains. 6.3.4 Framework Silicates. 6.3.5 Theoretical Methods for the Calculation of Silicate Structures. 6.4 Structure of Superconductors. 6.4.1 Superconductivity. 6.4.2 HighTemperature Superconductors (HTSCs). 6.4.3 Structure of MeCuO4 HighTc Superconductors. 6.4.4 Atomic Structure of YBaCu Phases. 6.4.5 Atomic Structure of TlPhases of HighTc Superconductors. 6.4.6 Specific Features of the Structure of HTSCs. 6.5 Modular Structures, Blocks, and Fragments. 6.5.1 The Notion of Modular Structures (MS). 6.5.2 Relationship Between Different Types of Modular Structures. 6.5.3 Symbolic Notations of MS 434. 6.5.4 StructureProperty Relations for MS. 6.6 XRay Analysis for Studying Chemical Bonding. 6.7 Organic Crystal Chemistry. 6.7.1 Organic Structures. 6.7.2 Large Organic Molecules. 6.7.3 Secondary Bonds. 6.8 Structure Investigation of Biomolecular Crystals. 6.8.1 Progress in the Methods of XRay Macromolecular Crystallography. 6.8.2 Investigation of Protein Structure by the Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) Method. 6.8.3 Dynamics of Protein Molecules. 6.8.4 Data on the Structure of Large Proteins. 6.8.5 XRay Investigation of Ribosomes. 6.8.6 Virus Structures. 6.9 Ordering in Liquid Crystals. 6.9.1 Smectic A Polymorphism in Liquid Crystals (LC) Containing Polar Molecules. 6.9.2 Smectic Lamellar Crystalline Phases and Hexatics. 6.9.3 Freely Suspended Smectic Films. 6.9.4 Cholesteric Blue Phases. 6.9.5 Ohter Liquid Crystalline Phases. 6.10 LangmuirBlodgett Films. 6.10.1 Principles of Formation. 6.10.2 Chemical Composition, Properties and Applications of LB Films. 6.10.3 Structure of LB Films. 6.10.4 Multicomponent LangmuirBlodgett Films. Superlattices. 6.11 Photo and Thermostimulated Phase Transitions in Ferroelectrics. 6.11.1 Photostimulated Phase Transitions in Ferroelectrics. 6.11.2 Thermostimulated Phase Transitions in Ferroelectrics. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1998
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (11 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This report describes a video presentation designed to introduce science to middle and high school science classes as a field which is attractive to women. It is designed to facilitate thought and discussion on the issue of gender stereotypes and discrimination, and is intended for use as part of a curriculum plan which will discuss these issues.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1997
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (112 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Ernest Orlando Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) Laboratory Directed Research and Development Program FY 1996 report is compiled from annual reports submitted by principal investigators following the close of the fiscal year. This report describes the projects supported and summarizes their accomplishments. It constitutes a part of the Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) program planning and documentation process that includes an annual planning cycle, projection selection, implementation, and review. The Berkeley Lab LDRD program is a critical tool for directing the Laboratory`s forefront scientific research capabilities toward vital, excellent, and emerging scientific challenges. The program provides the resources for Berkeley Lab scientists to make rapid and significant contributions to critical national science and technology problems. The LDRD program also advances the Laboratory`s core competencies, foundations, and scientific capability, and permits exploration of exciting new opportunities. Areas eligible for support include: (1) Work in forefront areas of science and technology that enrich Laboratory research and development capability; (2) Advanced study of new hypotheses, new experiments, and innovative approaches to develop new concepts or knowledge; (3) Experiments directed toward proof of principle for initial hypothesis testing or verification; and (4) Conception and preliminary technical analysis to explore possible instrumentation, experimental facilities, or new devices.
 Online
16. Laboratorydirected research and development [electronic resource] : FY 1996 progress report [1997]
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1997
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (312 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This report summarizes the FY 1996 goals and accomplishments of LaboratoryDirected Research and Development (LDRD) projects. It gives an overview of the LDRD program, summarizes work done on individual research projects, and provides an index to the projects` principal investigators. Projects are grouped by their LDRD component: Individual Projects, Competency Development, and Program Development. Within each component, they are further divided into nine technical disciplines: (1) materials science, (2) engineering and base technologies, (3) plasmas, fluids, and particle beams, (4) chemistry, (5) mathematics and computational sciences, (6) atomic and molecular physics, (7) geoscience, space science, and astrophysics, (8) nuclear and particle physics, and (9) biosciences.
 Online
 PARA '95 (1995 : Lyngby, Denmark)
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, 1996.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (562 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 A high performance matrix multiplication algorithm for MPPs. Iterative moment method for electromagnetic transients in grounding systems on CRAY T3D. Analysis of crystalline solids by means of a parallel FEM method. Parallelization strategies for Tree Nbody codes. Numerical solution of stochastic differential equations on transputer network. Development of a stencil compiler for onedimensional convolution operators on the CM5. Automatic parallelization of the AVL FIRE benchmark for a distributedmemory system. 2D cellular automata and short range molecular dynamics programs for simulations on networked workstations and parallel computers. Pablobased performance monitoring tool for PVM applications. Linear algebra computation on parallel machines. A neural classifier for radar images. ScaLAPACK: A portable linear algebra library for distributed memory computers  Design issues and performance. A proposal for a set of parallel basic linear algebra subprograms. Parallel implementation of a Lagrangian stochastic particle model of turbulent dispersion in fluids. Reduction of a regular matrix pair (A, B) to block Hessenbergtriangular form. Parallelization of algorithms for neural networks. Paradigms for the parallelization of Branch&Bound algorithms. Threedimensional version of the Danish Eulerian Model. A proposal for a Fortran 90 interface for LAPACK. ScaLAPACK tutorial. Highly parallel concentrated heterogeneous computing. Adaptive polynomial preconditioning for the conjugate gradient algorithm. The IBM parallel engineering and scientific subroutine library. Some preliminary experiences with sparse BLAS in parallel iterative solvers. Load balancing in a Network Flow Optimization code. Userlevel VSM optimization and its application. Benchmarking the cache memory effect. Efficient Jacobi algorithms on multicomputers. Front tracking: A parallelized approach for internal boundaries and interfaces. Program generation techniques for the development and maintenance of numerical weather forecast Grid models. High performance computational chemistry: NWChem and fully distributed parallel applications. Parallel abinitio molecular dynamics. Dynamic domain decomposition and load balancing for parallel simulations of longchained molecules. Concurrency in feature analysis. A parallel iterative solver for almost blockdiagonal linear systems. Distributed general matrix multiply and add for a 2D mesh processor network. Distributed and parallel computing of shortrange molecular dynamics. Lattice field theory in a parallel environment. Parallel time independent quantum calculations of atom diatom reactivity. Parallel oil reservoir simulation. Formal specification of multicomputers. Multimillion particle molecular dynamics on MPPs. Wave propagation in urban microcells: a massively parallel approach using the TLM method. The NAG Numerical PVM Library. Cellular automata modeling of snow transport by wind. Parallel algorithm for mapping of parallel programs into pyramidal multiprocessor. Dataparallel molecular dynamics with neighborlists. Visualizing astrophysical 3D MHD turbulence. A parallel sparse QRfactorization algorithm. Decomposing linear programs for parallel solution. A parallel computation of the NavierStokes equation for the simulation of free surface flows with the volume of fluid method. Improving the performance of parallel triangularization of a sparse matrix using a reconfigurable multicomputer. Comparison of two imagespace subdivision algorithms for Direct Volume Rendering on distributedmemory multicomputers. Communication harnesses for transputer systems with tree structure and cube structure. A thorough investigation of the projector quantum Monte Carlo method using MPP technologies. Distributed simulation of a set of elastic macro objects. Parallelization of ab initio molecular dynamics method. Parallel computations with large atmospheric models.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
18. Fractals and Disordered Systems [1996]
 Bunde, Armin.
 Second rev. and enlarged edition.  Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1996.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxii, 408 pages 165 illustrations, 25 illustrations in color.)
 Summary

 1 Fractals and Multifractals: The Interplay of Physics and Geometry (With 30 Figures). 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Nonrandom Fractals. 1.3 Random Fractals: The Unbiased Random Walk. 1.4 The Concept of a Characteristic Length. 1.5 Functional Equations and Fractal Dimension. 1.6 An Archetype: Diffusion Limited Aggregation. 1.7 DLA: Fractal Properties. 1.8 DLA: Multifractal Properties. 1.8.1 General Considerations. 1.8.2 "Phase Transition" in 2d DLA. 1.8.3 The VoidChannel Model of 2d DLA Growth. 1.8.4 Multifractal Scaling of 3d DLA. 1.9 Scaling Properties of the Perimeter of 2d DLA: The "Glove" Algorithm. 1.9.1 Determination of the l Perimeter. 1.9.2 The l Gloves. 1.9.3 Necks and Lagoons. 1.10 Multiscaling. 1.11 The DLA Skeleton. 1.12 Applications of DLA to Fluid Mechanics. 1.12.1 Archetype 1: The Ising Model and Its Variants. 1.12.2 Archetype 2: Random Percolation and Its Variants. 1.12.3 Archetype 3: The Laplace Equation and Its Variants. 1.13 Applications of DLA to Dendritic Growth. 1.13.1 Fluid Models of Dendritic Growth. 1.13.2 Noise Reduction. 1.13.3 Dendritic Solid Patterns: "Snow Crystals". 1.13.4 Dendritic Solid Patterns: Growth of NH4Br. 1.14 Other Fractal Dimensions. 1.14.1 The Fractal Dimension dw of a Random Walk. 1.14.2 The Fractal Dimension dmin ? 1/?? of the Minimum Path. 1.14.3 Fractal Geometry of the Critical Path: "Volatile Fractals". 1.15 Surfaces and Interfaces. 1.15.1 SelfSimilar Structures. 1.15.2 SelfAffine Structures. 1.A Appendix: Analogies Between Thermodynamics and Multifractal Scaling. References. 2 Percolation I (With 24 Figures). 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Percolation as a Critical Phenomenon. 2.3 Structural Properties. 2.4 Exact Results. 2.4.1 OneDimensional Systems. 2.4.2 The Cayley Tree. 2.5 Scaling Theory. 2.5.1 Scaling in the Infinite Lattice. 2.5.2 Crossover Phenomena. 2.5.3 FiniteSize Effects. 2.6 Related Percolation Problems. 2.6.1 Epidemics and Forest Fires. 2.6.2 Kinetic Gelation. 2.6.3 Branched Polymers. 2.6.4 Invasion Percolation. 2.6.5 Directed Percolation. 2.7 Numerical Approaches. 2.7.1 HoshenKopelman Method. 2.7.2 Leath Method. 2.7.3 Ziff Method. 2.8 Theoretical Approaches. 2.8.1 Deterministic Fractal Models. 2.8.2 Series Expansion. 2.8.3 SmallCell Renormalization. 2.8.4 Potts Model, Field Theory, and ? Expansion. 2.A Appendix: The Generating Function Method. References. 3 Percolation II (With 20 Figures). 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 Anomalous Transport in Fractals. 3.2.1 Normal Transport in Ordinary Lattices. 3.2.2 Transport in Fractal Substrates. 3.3 Transport in Percolation Clusters. 3.3.1 Diffusion in the Infinite Cluster. 3.3.2 Diffusion in the Percolation System. 3.3.3 Conductivity in the Percolation System. 3.3.4 Transport in TwoComponent Systems. 3.3.5 Elasticity in TwoComponent Systems. 3.4 Fractons. 3.4.1 Elasticity. 3.4.2 Vibrations of the Infinite Cluster. 3.4.3 Vibrations in the Percolation System. 3.4.4 Quantum Percolation. 3.5 ac Transport. 3.5.1 LatticeGas Model. 3.5.2 Equivalent Circuit Model. 3.6 Dynamical Exponents. 3.6.1 Rigorous Bounds. 3.6.2 Numerical Methods. 3.6.3 Series Expansion and Renormalization Methods. 3.6.4 Continuum Percolation. 3.6.5 Summary of Transport Exponents. 3.7 Multifractals. 3.7.1 Voltage Distribution. 3.7.2 Random Walks on Percolation. 3.8 Related Transport Problems. 3.8.1 Biased Diffusion. 3.8.2 Dynamic Percolation. 3.8.3 The Dynamic Structure Model of Ionic Glasses. 3.8.4 Trapping and Diffusion Controlled Reactions. References. 4 Fractal Growth (With 4 Figures). 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Fractals and Multifractals. 4.3 Growth Models. 4.3.1 Eden Model. 4.3.2 Percolation. 4.3.3 Invasion Percolation. 4.4 Laplacian Growth Model. 4.4.1 Diffusion Limited Aggregation. 4.4.2 Dielectric Breakdown Model. 4.4.3 Viscous Fingering. 4.4.4 Biological Growth Phenomena. 4.5 Aggregation in Percolating Systems. 4.5.1 Computer Simulations. 4.5.2 Viscous Fingers Experiments. 4.5.3 Exact Results on Model Fractals. 4.5.4 Crossover to Homogeneous Behavior. 4.6 Crossover in Dielectric Breakdown with Cutoffs. 4.7 Is Growth Multifractal?. 4.8 Conclusion. References. 5 Fractures (With 18 Figures). 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Some Basic Notions of Elasticity and Fracture. 5.2.1 Phenomenological Description. 5.2.2 Elastic Equations of Motion. 5.3 Fracture as a Growth Model. 5.3.1 Formulation as a Moving Boundary Condition Problem. 5.3.2 Linear Stability Analysis. 5.4 Modelisation of Fracture on a Lattice. 5.4.1 Lattice Models. 5.4.2 Equations and Their Boundary Conditions. 5.4.3 Connectivity. 5.4.4 The Breaking Rule. 5.4.5 The Breaking of a Bond. 5.4.6 Summary. 5.5 Deterministic Growth of a Fractal Crack. 5.6 Scaling Laws of the Fracture of Heterogeneous Media. 5.7 Hydraulic Fracture. 5.8 Conclusion. References. 6 Transport Across Irregular Interfaces: Fractal Electrodes, Membranes and Catalysts (With 8 Figures). 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 The Electrode Problem and the Constant Phase Angle Conjecture. 6.3 The Diffusion Impedance and the Measurement of the MinkowskiBouligand Exterior Dimension. 6.4 The Generalized Modified Sierpinski Electrode. 6.5 A General Formulation of Laplacian Transfer Across Irregular Surfaces. 6.6 Electrodes, Roots, Lungs,
 6.7 Fractal Catalysts. 6.8 Summary. References. 7 Fractal Surfaces and Interfaces (With 27 Figures). 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Rough Surfaces of Solids. 7.2.1 SelfAffine Description of Rough Surfaces. 7.2.2 Growing Rough Surfaces: The Dynamic Scaling Hypothesis. 7.2.3 Deposition and Deposition Models. 7.2.4 Fractures. 7.3 Diffusion Fronts: Natural Fractal Interfaces in Solids. 7.3.1 Diffusion Fronts of Noninteracting Particles. 7.3.2 Diffusion Fronts in d = 3. 7.3.3 Diffusion Fronts of Interacting Particles. 7.3.4 Fluctuations in Diffusion Fronts. 7.4 Fractal FluidFluid Interfaces. 7.4.1 Viscous Fingering. 7.4.2 Multiphase Flow in Porous Media. 7.5 Membranes and Tethered Surfaces. 7.6 Conclusions. References. 8 Fractals and Experiments (With 18 Figures). 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Growth Experiments: How to Make a Fractal. 8.2.1 The Generic DLA Model. 8.2.2 Dielectric Breakdown. 8.2.3 Electrodeposition. 8.2.4 Viscous Fingering. 8.2.5 Invasion Percolation. 8.2.6 Colloidal Aggregation. 8.3 Structure Experiments: How to Determine the Fractal Dimension. 8.3.1 Image Analysis. 8.3.2 Scattering Experiments. 8.3.3 Sacttering Formalism. 8.4 Physical Properties. 8.4.1 Mechanical Properties. 8.4.2 Thermal Properties. 8.5 Outlook. References. 9 Cellular Automata (With 6 Figures). 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 A Simple Example. 9.3 The Kauffman Model. 9.4 Classification of Cellular Automata. 9.5 Recent Biologically Motivated Developments. 9.A Appendix. 9.A.1 Q2R Approximation for Ising Models. 9.A.2 Immunologically Motivated Cellular Automata. 9.A.3 Hydrodynamic Cellular Automata. References. 10 Exactly Selfsimilar Leftsided Multifractals with new Appendices B and C by Rudolf H. Riedi and Benoit B. Mandelbrot (With 10 Figures). 10.1 Introduction. 10.1.1 Two Distinct Meanings of Multifractality. 10.1.2 "Anomalies". 10.2 Nonrandom Multifractals with an Infinite Base. 10.3 Leftsided Multifractality with Exponential Decay of Smallest Probability. 10.4 A Gradual Crossover from Restricted to Leftsided Multifractals. 10.5 Preasymptotics. 10.5.1 Sampling of Multiplicatively Generated Measures by a Random Walk. 10.5.2 An "Effective" f(?). 10.6 Miscellaneous Remarks. 10.7 Summary. 10.A Details of Calculations and Further Discussions. 10.A.1 Solution of (10.2). 10.A.2 The Case ?min = 0. 10.B Multifractal Formalism for Infinite Multinomial Measures, by R.H. Riedi and B.B. Mandelbrot. 10.C The Minkowski Measure and Its Leftsided f(?), by B.B. Mandelbrot. 10.C.1 The Minkowski Measure on the Interval [0,1]. 10.C.2 The Functions f(?) and f?(?) of the Minkowski Measure. 10.C.3 Remark: On Continuous Models as Approximations, and on "Thermodynamics". 10.C.4 Remark on the Role of the Minkowski Measure in the Study of Dynamical Systems. Parabolic Versus Hyperbolic Systems. 10.C.5 In Lieu of Conclusion. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Shafer, Wade H.
 Boston, MA : Springer US, 1996.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (430 pages)
 Summary

 Master Theses Listed by Study Discipline*
 1. Aerospace Engineering
 2. Agricultural Economics, Sciences and Engineering
 3. Architectural Engineering and Urban Planning
 4. Astronomy
 5. Astrophysics
 6. Ceramic Engineering
 7. Chemical Engineering
 8. Chemistry and Biochemistry
 9. Civil Engineering
 10. Communications Engineering and Computer Science
 11. Cryogenic Engineering
 12. Electrical Engineering
 13. Engineering Mechanics
 14. Engineering Physics
 15. Engineering Science
 16. Fuels, Combustion and Air Pollution
 17. General and Environmental Engineering
 18. Geochemistry and Soil Science
 19. Geological Sciences and Geophysical Engineering
 20. Geology and Earth Science
 21. Geophysics
 22. Industrial Engineering and Operations Research
 23. Irrigation Engineering
 24. Marine and Ocean Engineering
 25. Materials Science and Engineering
 26. Mechanical Engineering and Bioengineering
 27. Metallurgy
 28. Meteorology and Atmospheric Science
 29. Mineralogy and Petrology
 30. Mining and Metallurgical Engineering
 31. Missile and Space Systems Engineering
 32. Nuclear Engineering
 33. Nuclear Physics
 34. Nuclear Science
 35. Oceanography and Marine Science
 36. Petroleum and Natural Gas Engineering
 37. Photogrammetric and Geodetic Engineering
 38. Physics and Biophysics
 39. Plastics Engineering
 40. Wood Technology, Forestry and Forest Science
 41. Reactor Science
 42. Sanitary Engineering, Water Pollution and Resources
 43. Textile Technology
 44. Transportation Engineering
 Theses without Specification of School or Department.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1996.
 Description
 Book — 371 p. ; 28 cm. + 1 computer laser optical disc ; 4 3/4 in.
 Online
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QC61 .L332 INDEX 1996  Inlibrary use 
21. Applied parallel computing [1995 ]
 PARA.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1995
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

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BEGINNING WITH 2000, SUBSERIES CLASSED AS SEPARATES 
Request (opens in new tab) 
QA76.58 .P35 2ND 1995  Available 
QA76.58 .P35 3RD 1996  Available 
QA76.58 .P35 4TH 1998  Available 
 Awrejcewicz, J. (Jan)
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1995.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 272 pages 135 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Quantum Chaos and Ergodic Theory.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Definition of Quantum Chaos.
 3. The Time Scales of Quantum Dynamics.
 4. The Quantum Steady State.
 5. Concluding Remarks. References. On the Complete Characterization of Chaotic Attractors.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Scaling Behavior. 2.1 Scale Invariance. 2.2 Nonunified Approach.
 3. Unified Approach. 3.1 The Generalized Entropy Function. 3.2 Hyperbolic Models with Complete Grammars.
 4. Extensions. 4.1 The Need for Extensions. 4.2 Convergence Properties. 4.3 Nonhyperbolicity and PhaseTransitions. 5 Conclusions. References. New Numerical Methods for High Dimensional Hopf Bifurcation Problems.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Static Bifurcation and PseudoArclength Method.
 3. The Numerical Methods for Hopf Bifurcation.
 4. Examples. References. Catastrophe Theory and the VibroImpact Dynamics of Autonomous Oscillators.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Generalities on VibroImpact Dynamics.
 3. The Geometry of Singularity Subspaces.
 4. Continuity of the Poincare Map of the S/U Oscillator. References. Codimension Two Bifurcation and Its Computational Algorithm.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Bifurcations of Fixed Point. 2.1 The Poincare Map and Property of Fixed Points. 2.2 Codimension One Bifurcations. 2.3 Codimension Two Bifurcations.
 3. Computational Algorithms. 3.1 Derivatives of the Poincare Map. 3.2 Numerical Method of Analysis.
 4. Numerical Examples. 4.1 Circuit Model for Chemical Oscillation at a WaterOil Interface. 4.2 Coupled Oscillator with a Sinusoidal Current Source.
 5. Concluding Remarks. References. Chaos and Its Associated Oscillations in Josephson Circuits.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Model of Josephson Junction.
 3. Chaos in a Forced Oscillation Circuit.
 4. Autonomous Josephson Circuit. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Results of Calculation.
 5. Distributed Parameter Circuit.
 6. Conclusion. References. Chaos in Systems with Magnetic Force.
 1. Introduction.
 2. System of Two Conducting Wires. 2.1 Formulation of Dynamical Equations. 2.2 Analytical Procedure. 2.3 Numerical Simulation of Chaos.
 3. MultiEquilibrium Magnetoelastic Systems. 3.1 Theoretical Models. 3.2 Numerical Simulation. 3.3 Experiment.
 4. Magnetic Levitation Systems. 4.1 Formulation of Dynamic Equations. 4.2 Linearization in Terms of Manifolds. 4.3 Numerical Simulation. 4.4 Conclusion. References. Bifurcation and Chaos in the HelmholtzDuffing Oscillator.
 1. Mechanical System and Mathematical Model.
 2. Behaviour Chart and Characterization of Chaotic Response.
 3. Prediction of Local Bifurcations of Regular Solutions.
 4. Geometrical Description of System Response Using AttractorBasin Portraits and Invariant Manifolds.
 5. Conclusions. References. Bifurcations and Chaotic Motions in Resonantly Excited Structures.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Nonlinear Structural Members. 2.1 Strings. 2.2 Beams. 2.3 Cylindrical Shells and Rings. 2.4 Plates.
 3. Resonant Motions of Rectangular Plates with Internal and External Resonances. 3.1 Equations of Motion. 3.2 Averaged Equations. 3.3 SteadyState Constant Solutions. 3.4 Stability Analysis of Constant Solutions. 3.5 Periodic and Chaotic Solutions of Averaged Equations.
 4. Summary and Conclusions. References. NonLinear Behavior of a Rectangular Plate Exposed to Airflow.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Mathematical Model.
 3. Threshold Determination of Periodic Oscillations.
 4. Dynamics Past the Hopf Bifurcation Point.
 5. Summary and Concluding Remarks. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1995
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (50 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Library Services Alliance is a unique multitype library consortium committed to resource sharing. As a voluntary association of university and governmental laboratory libraries supporting scientific research, the Alliance has become a leader in New Mexico in using cooperative ventures to costeffectively expand resources supporting their scientific and technical communities. During 1994, the alliance continued to expand on their strategic planning foundation to enhance access to research information for the scientific and technical communities. Significant progress was made in facilitating easy access to the online catalogs of member libraries via connections through the Internet. Access to Alliance resources is now available via the World Wide Web and Gopher, as well as links to other databases and electronic information. This report highlights the accomplishments of the Alliance during calendar year 1994.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1995
 Description
 Book — 294 p. : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

Presented topics varied over many fields in science and engineering. Botany on grasses in California, real time face recognition technology, thermogravimetric studies on corrosion and finite element modeling of the human pelvis are examples of discussed subjects. Further fields of study are carcinogenics, waste management, radar imaging, automobile accessories, document searching on the internet, and shooting stars. Individual papers are indexed separately on EDB.
 Online
25. Structure of Crystals [1995]
 Vainshtein, Boris K.
 Second, enlarged edition.  Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1995.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xx, 520 pages) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1. Principles of Formation of the Atomic Structure of Crystals
 2. Principal Types of Crystal Structures
 3. Band Energy Structure of Crystals
 4. Lattice Dynamics and Phase Transitions
 5. The Structure of Real Crystals
 6. Advances in Structural Crystallography
 References.
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1994
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (63 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The panels of the 1992 Science Careers in Search of Women Conference consisted of a diverse group of women: undergraduate and graduate students, engineers, a director of college admissions, a professor of microbiology, and leaders of small and large companies. Each panelist shared valuable information and answered questions that many high school students have concerning college and the years beyond. One issue that was focused on was preparation for college. Several speakers emphasized the importance of students themselves taking the initiative to collect information on colleges and career programs. The college admissions officer advised that specific questions about admissions requirements be directed to a senior person in the office who actually makes decisions on admissions. She stressed the importance of establishing an interaction that could provide recognition for the student when the admissions officer is reviewing applications from a large pool of candidates. She also emphasized the importance of studying for standardized tests. Speakers discussed the advantages of enrolling in higherlevel math and science classes and taking Advanced Placement courses when they are available. Once a student has enrolled in a college or university, it is time to focus on choosing a major and identifying career interests and options. Graduate school was identified as much less classroomoriented than undergraduate studies. A student conducts research with guidance from an advisor and attends lectures and seminars, which often times present information related to the research project she is working on. Tuition is usually paid for by universities, especially in the science and engineering fields, often in return for a teaching or research assistant position.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1994
 Description
 Book — 106 p. : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This issue highlights the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory`s 1993 accomplishments in our mission areas and core programs: economic competitiveness, national security, energy, the environment, lasers, biology and biotechnology, engineering, physics, chemistry, materials science, computers and computing, and science and math education. Secondary topics include: nonproliferation, arms control, international security, environmental remediation, and waste management.
 Online
 [Niš, Serbia] : University of Niš
 Description
 Journal/Periodical
29. Parallel scientific computing [1994  1994]
 PARA.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1994.
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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Stacks

Request (opens in new tab) 
QA76.58 .P35 1ST 1994  Available 
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1994
 Description
 Book — 352 p. : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This publication is a collection of articles generated as a result of the fall 1994 Science and Engineering Research Semester program at Lawrence Livermore Laboratory. Research titles include: electrochemical cells in the reduction of hexavalent chromium; an automated system for studying the power distribution of electron beams; the mapping of novel genes to human chromosome 19; bolometer analysis comparisons; design and implementation of the LLNL Gigabit Testbed; in vitro synthesis and purification of PhIPDeoxyguanosine and PhIPDNA Covalent Complexes; prethymic somatic mutation leads to high mutant frequency hypoxanthineguanine phosphoribosyl transferase gene; characterization of thin film multilayers with magnetization curves and modeling of low angle Xray diffraction data; total least squares; determining the water content of the Geysers Graywacke of northern California; a general approach to sharing data between scientific representations; nanomechanical properties of SiC thin films grown from C₆₀ precursors; advanced information technology, a tool set for building clean database applications; the design of an automated electrolytic enrichment procedure for tritium; fluvial terrace dating using insitu cosmogenic ²¹Ne; computer aided mapping of stream channels beneath the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Livermore, CA; Xray spectroscopic technique for energetic electron transport studies in shortpulse laser/plasma interactions. Separate entries have been put in the energy data base for articles from this report. Selected papers are indexed separately for inclusion in the Energy Science and Technology Database.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1993
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (249 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The 1993 edition of Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory`s Catalog of Research Abstracts is a comprehensive listing of ongoing research projects in LBL`s ten research divisions. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory (LBL) is a major multiprogram national laboratory managed by the University of California for the US Department of Energy (DOE). LBL has more than 3000 employees, including over 1000 scientists and engineers. With an annual budget of approximately $250 million, LBL conducts a wide range of research activities, many that address the longterm needs of American industry and have the potential for a positive impact on US competitiveness. LBL actively seeks to share its expertise with the private sector to increase US competitiveness in world markets. LBL has transferable expertise in conservation and renewable energy, environmental remediation, materials sciences, computing sciences, and biotechnology, which includes fundamental genetic research and nuclear medicine. This catalog gives an excellent overview of LBL`s expertise, and is a good resource for those seeking partnerships with national laboratories. Such partnerships allow private enterprise access to the exceptional scientific and engineering capabilities of the federal laboratory systems. Such arrangements also leverage the research and development resources of the private partner. Most importantly, they are a means of accessing the cuttingedge technologies and innovations being discovered every day in our federal laboratories.
 Online
32. Laboratory directed research and development annual report [electronic resource] : Fiscal year 1992 [1993]
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1993
 Description
 Book — 208 p. : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Department of Energy Order DOE 5000.4A establishes DOE`s policy and guidelines regarding Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) at its multiprogram laboratories. As described in 5000.4A, LDRD is ``research and development of a creative and innovative nature which is selected by the Laboratory Director or his or her designee, for the purpose of maintaining the scientific and technological vitality of the Laboratory and to respond to scientific and technological opportunities in conformance with the guidelines in this order. Consistent with the Mission Statement and Strategic Plan provided in PNL`s Institutional Plan, the LDRD investments are focused on developing new and innovative approaches to research related to our ``core competencies.`` Currently, PNL`s core competencies have been identified as: integrated environmental research; process science and engineering; energy distribution and utilization. In this report, the individual summaries of Laboratorylevel LDRD projects are organized according to these corecompetencies. The largest proportion of Laboratorylevel LDRD funds is allocated to the core competency of integrated environmental research. The projects described in this report represent PNL`s investment in its future and are vital to maintaining the ability to develop creative solutions for the scientific and technical challenges faced by DOE and the nation. The report provides an overview of PNL`s LDRD program and the management process used for the program and project summaries for each LDRD project.
 Online
33. Laboratory directed research and development annual report [electronic resource] : Fiscal year 1992 [1993]
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1993
 Description
 Book — Pages: (208 p) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Department of Energy Order DOE 5000.4A establishes DOE's policy and guidelines regarding Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) at its multiprogram laboratories. As described in 5000.4A, LDRD is research and development of a creative and innovative nature which is selected by the Laboratory Director or his or her designee, for the purpose of maintaining the scientific and technological vitality of the Laboratory and to respond to scientific and technological opportunities in conformance with the guidelines in this order. Consistent with the Mission Statement and Strategic Plan provided in PNL's Institutional Plan, the LDRD investments are focused on developing new and innovative approaches to research related to our core competencies.'' Currently, PNL's core competencies have been identified as: integrated environmental research; process science and engineering; energy distribution and utilization. In this report, the individual summaries of Laboratorylevel LDRD projects are organized according to these corecompetencies. The largest proportion of Laboratorylevel LDRD funds is allocated to the core competency of integrated environmental research. The projects described in this report represent PNL's investment in its future and are vital to maintaining the ability to develop creative solutions for the scientific and technical challenges faced by DOE and the nation. The report provides an overview of PNL's LDRD program and the management process used for the program and project summaries for each LDRD project.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1993
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (86 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This report is compiled from annual reports submitted by principal investigators following the close of the 1992 fiscal year. It describes the projects supported and summarizes their accomplishments. It constitutes a part of the Laboratory Directed Research and Development program planning and documentation process that includes an annual planning cycle, projection selection, implementation, and review. The Divisions that report include: Accelerator and Fusion Research, Chemical Sciences, Earth Sciences, Energy and Environment, Engineering, Environment and Safety and Health, Information and Computing Sciences, Life Sciences, Materials Sciences, Nuclear Science, Physics and Structural Biology.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1993
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (Pages: (86 p) ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This report is compiled from annual reports submitted by principal investigators following the close of the 1992 fiscal year. It describes the projects supported and summarizes their accomplishments. It constitutes a part of the Laboratory Directed Research and Development program planning and documentation process that includes an annual planning cycle, projection selection, implementation, and review. The Divisions that report include: Accelerator and Fusion Research, Chemical Sciences, Earth Sciences, Energy and Environment, Engineering, Environment and Safety and Health, Information and Computing Sciences, Life Sciences, Materials Sciences, Nuclear Science, Physics and Structural Biology.
 Online
36. Numerical data and functional relationships in science and technology. New Series, Substance index [1993 ]
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, c1993
 Description
 Journal/Periodical — v. ; 28 cm.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME C 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME B 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
QC61 .L3321 SUBVOLUME A 1993  Inlibrary use 
 Dunn, J. E.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1993.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xv, 250 pages 85 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Nucleation, kinetics and admissibility criteria for propagating phase boundaries. On a combustionlike model for plastic strain localization. Shear waves and phase transformations. The Riemann problem for stystems of conservation laws of mixed type. On the evolutionary condition for stationary plane waves in inert and reactive substances. Dynamic effects in gradient theory for fluid mixtures. Continuum limits of discrete gases II. Nonequilibrium molecular dynamics. Nonlinear stability and instability of overcompressive shock waves. The dissipation topography associated with solutions to a Riemann problem involving elastic materials undergoing phase transitions. Kinks versus shocks. Shear strain localization in plastic deformations.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Marowsky, Gerd.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1992.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 311 pages 196 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 I New Techniques and Methods. Infrared Resonant CARS in CH3F. Hydrogen CARS Spectra Influenced by High Laser Intensities. Linear and Nonlinear Continuum Resonance Raman Scattering in Diatomic Molecules: Experiment and Theory. Nonlinear Interferometry. Evaluation of the CARS Spectra of Linear Molecules in the KeilsonStorer Model. ResonanceCARS Spectroscopy of Biomolecules and of Molecules Sensitive to Light. II HighResolution Spectroscopy. HighResolution CARSIR Spectroscopy of Spherical Top Molecules. High Resolution Coherent Raman Spectroscopy: Studies of Molecular Structures. Collisional Relaxation Processes Studied by Coherent Raman Spectroscopy for Major Species Present in Combustions. High Resolution Inverse Raman Spectroscopy of Molecular Hydrogen. High Resolution CARS Spectroscopy with cw Laser Excitation. III Studies of Nonstationary Processes. Vibrational Relaxation of IRLaserExcited SF6 and SiF4 Molecules Studied by CARS. Nonlinear Transient Spectroscopy Using FourWave Mixing with BroadBandwidth Laser Beams. Application of SinglePulse Broadband CARS to ShockTube Experiments. PumpProbe Measurements of Rotational Transfer Rates in N2N2 Collisions. Dicke Effect Manifestation in Nonstationary CARS Spectroscopy. Picosecond Coherent Raman Spectroscopy of Excited Electronic States of Polyene Chromophores. CARS Application to Monitoring the Rotational and Vibrational Temperatures of Nitrogen in a Rapidly Expanding Supersonic Flow. IV Selected Applications of Coherent Raman Techniques for Diagnostics of Gaseous and Liquid Media. CARS Diagnostics of HighVoltage Atmospheric Pressure Discharge in Nitrogen. CARS in Aerospace Research. Coherent Rotational and Vibrational Raman Spectroscopy of CO2 Clusters. Degenerate FourWave Mixing in Combustion Diagnostics. Spatially Resolved CARS in the Study of Local Mixing of Two Liquids in a Reactor. Pure Rotational CARS for Temperature Measurement in Turbulent Gas Flows. Coherent Raman Scattering in HighPressure/HighTemperature Fluids: An Overview. Index of Contributors.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1992
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (Pages: (16 p) ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory 1992 Site Development Plan (SDP) provides analysis and policy guidance for the effective use and orderly development of land and facilities at the LBL main site. The SDP directly supports LBL's role as a multiprogram national laboratory operated by the University of California for the DOE. It is a concise policy document, prepared in compliance with DOE Order 4320.1B and based on revisions to the 1991 Technical Site Information (TSI). It also serves as the current DOE framework for the implementation of the 1987 Long Range Development Plan (LRDP) approved by the Regents of the University of California. The SDP is updated annually, with periodic major revisions consistent with DOE policy and approved plans of the Regents. The specific purposed of the SDP are to: Summarize the mission and community setting of the Laboratory; describe program trends and projections and future resource requirements; describe site planning goals and future facilities and land uses; and describe site planning issues and potential solutions. The SDP concisely expresses the policies for future development based on planning concepts, the anticipated needs of research programs, and site potential and constraints. The 1992 TSI document and other planning data provide detailed support for the plans identified in this document. Preparation of the SDP was coordinated by the Office for Planning and Development with technical support and data preparation by the Plant Engineering Department. Programmatic data and information are from program divisions and technical resource divisions, including the Environment, Health Safety Division. The 1992 SDP is consistent with approved university guidelines and future building area, land use, and population projections identified in the 1987 LRDP and the 1987 Site Development Plan Environmental Impact Report prepared under the California Environment Quality Act.
 Online
 Gubanov, Vladimir A.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1992.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 170 pages 79 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1. Introduction.
 2. Superexchange Interaction in Magnetic Insulators. 2.1 Anderson Model of Superexchange. 2.2 ManyElectron Superexchange. 2.3 Orbital Degeneracy and Magnetism. 2.4 ChargeTransfer Magnetic Insulators.
 3. Localized Magnetic Moments of Impurities in Metals. 3.1 Virtual Bound State. 3.2 Anderson Model of Localized Magnetic Moments. 3.3 Interaction of Impurities. 3.4 Orbital Degeneracy and Quenching of Orbital Moment. 3.5 Criteria for the Existence of Magnetic Moments Based on Ab Initio Calculations.
 4. Exchange Interactions in Metals. 4.1 Stoner's Model of Ferromagnetism. 4.2 SpinFluctuation Theories of Itinerant Magnetism. 4.3 HighTemperature Magnetic Structures of Ferromagnets.
 5. Ab Initio Approaches to the Electronic Structure of Magnetic Crystals. 5.1 SpinDensity Functional Approach. 5.2 BandStructure Approaches in the Green Function Formalism. 5.3 Magnetic Interactions Within the LSDA.
 6. Results of BandStructure Calculations for Transition Metals and Their Compounds. 6.1 Electronic Structure of Magnetic 3d Metals. 6.2 Intermetallic Compounds and the Concept of Covalent Magnetism. 6.3 Antiferromagnetic Monoxides. 6.4 Magnetic Structure and Exchange Interactions in HighTemperature Superconductors. 6.4.1 Magnetic Ordering in Nonsuperconducting Cuprates: Experimental Results. 6.4.2 BandStructure and Cluster Calculations of Antiferromagnetic Ordering. 6.4.3 Exchange Interaction Parameters in HighTC Superconductors.
 7. Magnetic Impurities in Metals. 7.1 Impurities in Aluminium. 7.2 Impurities in Transition Metals. 7.2.1 Impurities in Pd. 7.2.2 Impurities in Nb and Mo. 7.2.3 Impurities in Early Transition Metals (Ti, Zr). 7.3 Impurities in Magnetic Metals. 7.3.1 FeBased Impurity Systems. 7.3.2 NiBased Systems. 7.3.3 CoBased Impurities. 7.3.4 Impurities in Antiferromagnets. 7.3.5 Impurities in FeCo Alloys. 7.4 Interaction of Impurities.
 8. Conclusion. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
41. Major Research Topics in Combustion [1992]
 Hussaini, M. Y.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1992.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xv, 650 pages 203 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Supersonic Combustion Status and Issues. Discussion on Supersonic Combustion. Flame Structure. Numerical Modeling of TwoDimensional Axisymmetric Laminar Diffusion Flames. Relevance of Nonpremixed Laminar Flames to Turbulent Combustion. LaminarFlame Structure. Discussion on Flame Structure. Flame Stability. Flame Stability. Stability of Laminar Diffusion Flames in Compressible Mixing Layers. Role of Acoustics in Combustion Instability. Hydrodynamic Instabilities in Flames. Discussion on Flame Stability. Flame Holding/Extinction. Mechanisms of Flame Stabilization in Subsonic and Supersonic Flows. Fuel Injection and Flameholding in High Speed Combustion Systems. Flame Holding in Unconfined Turbulent Premixed Flames. Discussion on Flame Holding/Extinction. Chemical Kinetics. Position Paper on Chemical Kinetics of Combustion Processes. Pressure Effects on the Kinetics of High Speed Chemically Reacting Flows. Chemical Kinetic Research Related to Combustion in HighSpeed Flows. Turbulence/Kinetic Interaction. The Interaction of Turbulence and Chemical Kinetics. TurbulenceKinetics Interaction in Recirculatory Flows. Comments on the Interaction of Turbulence and Chemical Kinetics. Transition to Detonation. On the Transition from Deflagration to Detonation. Discussion on the Transition from Deflagration to Detonation (DDT). Transition to Detonation  Role of Explosion within an Explosion. Discussion on Transition to Detonation. Reacting Free Shear Layers. Mixing Power Concepts in Scramjet Combustor Design. Discussion on Mixing Power Concepts in Scramjet Combustor Design. Some Current Issues in the Analysis of Reacting Shear Layers: Computational Challenges. Discussion on Reacting Shear Layers.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1992
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (Pages: (25 p) ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory (LBL) is dedicated to commercializing new technology in such fields as advanced materials, biotechnology, and electronics. Technology transfer between national laboratories and the industrial community is important in maintaining America's competitive edge. This document examines opportunities to establish working relationships with LBL. Streamlined methods for technology transfer are available with the aid of the Technology Transfer Department and the Patent Department at LBL. Research activities at LBL are concentrated in three major program areas: Energy Sciences, General Sciences, and Biosciences. Each program area consists of three research divisions. LBL welcomes both requests for information and proposals to conduct research.
 Online
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1991
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (Pages: (98 p) ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

This report highlights Brookhaven National Laboratory's activities for fiscal year 1991. Topics from the four research divisions: Computing and Communications, Instrumentation, Reactors, and Safety and Environmental Protection are presented. The research programs at Brookhaven are diverse, as is reflected by the nine different scientific departments: Accelerator Development, Alternating Gradient Synchrotron, Applied Science, Biology, Chemistry, Medical, National Synchrotron Light Source, Nuclear Energy, and Physics. Administrative and managerial information about Brookhaven are also disclosed. (GHH)
 Online
44. Density functional methods in chemistry [1991]
 New York, N.Y. : Springer New York, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xv, 443 pages) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1. Introduction.
 2. Density Functional Theory for Solids, Surfaces, and Molecules: From Energy Bands to Molecular Bonds.
 3. Benchmark and Testing of the Local Density Functional Method for Molecular Systems.
 4. Symmetry and Local Potential Methods.
 5. Local Density DMol Studies of Noble and Alkali Metal Adsorption on the Silicon Surface.
 6. Gaussianbased Density Functional Methodology, Software, and Applications.
 7. DMol Methodology and Applications.
 8. Local Density Functional Approaches to Spin Coupling in Transition Metal Clusters.
 9. LocalDensity Functional Electronic Structure of Helical Chain Polymers.
 10. Density Functional Theory as a Practical Tool in Organometallic Energetics and Dynamics.
 11. DGauss: Density Functional  Gaussian Approach. Implementation and Applications.
 12. Nonlocal Correlation Energy Functionals and Coupling Constant Integration.
 13. A Simplified SelfInteraction Correction Method for Covalently Bonded Solids: Application to transPolyacetylene.
 14. Correlation Contributions from Density Functionals.
 15. Accurate Intramolecular Forces Within Gaussian Orbital LocalDensity Framework: Progress Towards Real Dynamics.
 16. Relativistic DVX? Studies of ThreeCoordinate Actinide Complexes.
 17. Local Density Functional Calculations on Metathesis Reaction Precursors.
 18. An Algorithm in Direct Space for the Local Electronic Structure of Ferromagnetic Phases: Co(bcc) and Ni(fcc).
 19. Structural Phase Transitions in Cesium Halides.
 20. Overview of the DegeneracyDependent SelfInteraction Correction (DSIC).
 21. Correlation Effects on Ionization Energies. A Comparison of Ab Initio and LDA Results.
 22. Improved Variational Calculations with Atomic Energy Functionals Using an Additional Restriction on the Density.
 23. Formic Acid: Methylamine Complex Studied by the HartreeFock and Density Functional Approaches.
 24. Electronic and Atomic Structure of NanZn Clusters in the Spherically Averaged Pseudopotential Model.
 25. Nucleophilic Attacks on Maleic Anhydride: A Density Functional Theory Approach.
 26. "PoorMan's SelfConsistency".
 27. Density Functional Calculations on Nitro Compounds (Geometries).
 28. Application of Local Density Functional Theory to the Study of Chemical Reactions.
 29. Pauli Principle for Heliumlike Atoms.
 30. List of Workshop Participants.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1991
 Description
 Book — Pages: (189 p) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

The Earth Sciences Department at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) conducts work in support of the Laboratory's energy, defense, environmental, and basic research programs. The Department comprises more than 100 professional scientific personnel spanning a variety of subdisciplines: geology, seismology, physics, geophysics, geochemistry, geohydrology, chemical engineering, and mechanical engineering. Resident technical support groups add significant additional technical expertise, including Containment Engineering, Computations, Electronic Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Chemistry and Materials Science, and Technical Information. In total, approximately 180 professional scientists and engineers are housed in the Earth Sciences Department, making it one of the largest geoscience research groups in the nation. Previous Earth Sciences reports have presented an outline of the technical capabilities and accomplishments of the groups within the Department. In this FY 89/90 Report, we have chosen instead to present twelve of our projects in fulllength technical articles. This Overview introduces those articles and highlights other significant research performed during this period.
 Online
 Fulde, P.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 422 pages 127 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 2. The IndependentElectron Approximation
 2.1 Starting Hamiltonian
 2.2 Basis Functions and Basis Sets
 2.3 SelfConsistent Field Approximation
 2.4 Simplified SCF Calculational Schemes
 2.5 Koopmans' Theorem
 2.6 Homogeneous Electron Gas
 2.7 Local Exchange Potential The X? Method
 2.8 Shortcomings of the IndependentElectron Approximation
 2.9 Unrestricted SCF Approximation
 3. Density Functional Theory
 3.1 ThomasFermi Method
 3.2 HohenbergKohnSham Theory
 3.3 LocalDensity Approximation
 3.4 Results for Atoms, Molecules, and Solids
 3.5 Extensions and Limitations
 4. QuantumChemical Approach to Electron Correlations
 4.1 Configuration Interactions
 4.2 CoupledCluster Methods
 4.3 ManyBody Perturbation Theory
 5. The Projection Technique and Use of Local Operators
 5.1 The Projection Technique
 5.2 Local Operators
 5.3 Simplified Correlation Calculations
 6. Excited States
 6.1 CI Calculations and Basis Set Requirements
 6.2 Green's Function Method
 6.3 Local Operators
 7. FiniteTemperatureTechniques
 7.1 The Statistical Operator
 7.2 FunctionalIntegral Method
 7.3 Monte Carlo Methods
 8. Correlations in Atoms and Molecules
 8.1 Atoms
 8.2 Hydrocarbon Molecules
 8.3 Molecules Consisting of FirstRow Atoms
 8.4 Strength of Correlations in Different Bonds
 8.5 Polymers
 8.6 Photoionization Spectra
 9. Semiconductors and Insulators
 9.1 GroundState Correlations
 9.2 Excited States
 10. Homogeneous Metallic Systems
 10.1 FermiLiquid Approach
 10.2 Charge Screening and the Random Phase Approximation
 10.3 Spin Fluctuations
 11. Transition Metals
 11.1 Correlated Ground State
 11.2 Excited States
 11.3 Finite Temperatures
 12. Strongly Correlated Electrons
 12.1 Molecules
 12.2 Kondo Effect
 12.3 Hubbard Hamiltonian
 13. HeavyFermion Systems
 13.1 The Fermi Surface and Quasiparticle Excitations
 13.2 Model Hamiltonian and Slave Bosons
 13.3 Noncrossing Approximation
 13.4 Variational Wavefunctions
 13.5 Quasiparticle Interactions
 13.6 QuasiparticlePhonon Interactions Based on Strong Correlations
 14. Superconductivity and the HighTc Materials
 14.1 The Superconducting State
 14.2 Electronic Structure of the HighTc Materials
 14.3 2D Heisenberg Antiferromagnet
 14.4 Electronic Excitations in the CuO Planes
 Appendices.
 Berlin ; New York : SpringerVerlag, [1991]
 Description
 Software/Multimedia — 1 computer disk ; 3 1/2 in. + 1 instruction sheet (2 leaves ; 28 cm.)
 Summary

A keyword index for the user of the LandoltBoernstein data collection. This collection is a systematic and comprehensive collection of critically assessed data from all fields of physics and related fields, such as physical chemistry, biophysics, geophysics, astronomy, material science and technology. It also includes a bibliography of the individual volumes of the 6th ed. and of the New Series and a list of contents for each volume.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Retired Reference


QC61 .L332 INDEX 1991  Inlibrary use 
 Weder, Ricardo.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (vii, 188 pages) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 1. Introduction.
 2. Propagation of Acoustic Waves.
 1. The Unperturbed Acoustic Propagator.
 2. The Limiting Absorption Principle for the Unperturbed Acoustic Propagator.
 3. The Perturbed Acoustic Propagator.
 4. The Essential Spectrum of the Perturbed Acoustic Propagator.
 5. Absence of Positive Eigenvalues.
 6. The Limiting Absorption Principle for the Perturbed Acoustic Propagator.
 7. The Generalized Fourier Maps and Acoustic Scattering Theory.
 3. Propagation of Electromagnetic Waves ..
 1. The Unperturbed Electromagnetic Propagator.
 2. The Limiting Absorption Principle for the Unperturbed Electromagnetic Propagator.
 3. The Limiting Absorption Principle for the Perturbed Electromagnetic Propagator.
 4. The Generalized Fourier Maps and Electromagnetic Scattering Theory. Appendix 1. Appendix 2. Notes. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Ghanem, Roger G.
 New York, NY : Springer New York, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 214 pages 94 illustrations) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 1 Introduction. 1.1 Motivation. 1.2 Review of Available Techniques. 1.3 The Mathematical Model. 1.4 Outline. 2 Representation of Stochastic Processes. 2.1 Preliminary Remarks. 2.2 Review of the Theory. 2.3 KarhunenLoeve Expansion. 2.3.1 Derivation. 2.3.2 Properties. 2.3.3 Solution of the Integral Equation. 2.4 Homogeneous Chaos. 2.4.1 Preliminary Remarks. 2.4.2 Definitions and Properties. 2.4.3 Construction of the Polynomial Chaos. 3 Stochastic Finite Element Method: Response Representation. 3.1 Preliminary Remarks. 3.2 Deterministic Finite Elements. 3.2.1 Problem Definition. 3.2.2 Variational Approach. 3.2.3 Galerkin Approach. 3.2.4 pAdaptive Methods, Spectral Methods and Hierarchical Finite Element Bases. 3.3 Stochastic Finite Elements. 3.3.1 Preliminary Remarks. 3.3.2 Monte Carlo Simulation (MCS). 3.3.3 Perturbation Method. 3.3.4 Neumann Expansion Method. 3.3.5 Improved Neumann Expansion. 3.3.6 Projection on the Homogeneous Chaos. 3.3.7 Geometrical and Variational Extensions. 4 Stochastic Finite Elements: Response Statistics. 4.1 Reliability Theory Background. 4.2 Statistical Moments. 4.2.1 Moments and Cummulants Equations. 4.2.2 Second Order Statistics. 4.3 Approximation to the Probability Distribution. 4.4 Reliability Index and Response Surface Simulation. 5 Numerical Examples. 5.1 Preliminary Remarks. 5.2 One Dimensional Static Problem. 5.2.1 Formulation. 5.2.2 Results. 5.3 Two Dimensional Static Problem. 5.3.1 Formulation. 5.3.2 Results. 5.4 One Dimensional Dynamic Problem. 5.4.1 Description of the Problem. 5.4.2 Implementation. 5.4.3 Results. 6 Summary and Concluding Remarks.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Harms, Uwe.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (VII, 166 pages 88 illustrations)
 Summary

 SuperComputing  What is New. Local Area Networks  A Survey. Public Broadband Networks  Present State and Future Perspectives. Fast Access to Supercomputer Applications. High Speed Networking Solutions. Computational Chemistry in Industry  A Parallel Direct SCF. Quantum Chemical Investigations of Reactive Intermediates. Carbocations and Alkyl Radicals. Long Time Dynamics of Proteins: An OffLattice Monte Carlo Method. Quantum Mechanical Calculations of Small Molecules. Parallel Processing and Computational Chemistry. The Direct IGLO Method for the Calculation of NMR Chemical Shifts with the Program TURBOMOLE. Computer Aided Protein Design: Three Dimensional Model Building of the Saruplase Structure.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)